Ingersoll Rand SS3J2-WB 2HP 1PH 115V Single Stage Electric Compressor
- Lightweight, wheelbarrow design helps you zip from one worksite to the next
- Only stops working when you do, due to its 100% duty cycle
- Belt-driven system works hard while reducing noise output
- Dual horizontal 8 gallon tanks and 2 quick disconnects to power multiple tools
- 100% cast iron cylinder designed for a lifetime of trouble-free service
- 2 horsepower motor pumps out 4.9cfm at 135psig
Bring world class air compression from job site to job site with Ingersoll Rand's SS3J2-WB. Its unique lightweight wheelbarrow design offers maximum mobility without leaving any of Ingersoll Rand's stellar features behind. 100% cast iron construction means that this compressor will last a lifetime. Speaking of 100%, the SS3J2's 100% duty cycle means that it will keep on running even in the toughest of jobs when other compressors falter. Not only will this compressor power multiple tools, it will do so quietly because of its belt-driven system. Ingersoll Rand has been dominating the air compressor industry for 75 years, isn't about time you find out for yourself why?
The SS3J2-WB includes:
- One (1) Ingersoll Rand SS3J2-WB Single Stage Wheelbarrow Electric Driven Compressor
- Model Number: SS3J2-WB
- Manufacturer: Ingersoll Rand
- Tank Size: 8 Gal
- Running HP:2 HP
- Voltage: 115/230 Volts
- Phase: Single
- Magnetic Starter: No
- CFM @ 40 PSI: 5.7
- CFM @ 90 PSI: 4.9
- Max Pressure: 135 PSI
- Dimensions: 43" x 18" x 25"
- Product Weight: 175 lbs
Things to consider.
- Is the tank full of air so it doesn't think its supposed to kick on?
- Is there a "reset" button on the motor that is tripped?
- Is the Regulator adjustment being done correctly?
- Is it plugged in to a proven working power source?
- Is there is "not" enough restriction to the air flow that the gauge won't move up?
- With the Regulator turned all the way off, does the compressor build up pressure then shut off?
- When you open the tank drain slightly does the compressor kick on at about 90~100psi using the Tanks gauge to measure?